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Full text of "Newsletter"

C.IZA 
6T1B 
28 

2002 
COPY : 



Stacks 

MAR 1 3 ZOOZ 




Spring 2002, Volume 28 



■ IT 



Applied Life Studies 



VlUVi 



Win 



u 




University Of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Departments of Community Health, Kinesiology, Leisure Studies, Speech and Hearing Science, and the Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services 



PHY 
RESEARi 

IN 1944. THC 



lstoncal Marker 
Seated at Huff Hall 



page 3 



LIVING 
LONGER. 
LIVING 
BETTER 




Kinesiology 

page 6 



. Coner 



i 

^■^ni^^i Speech and Hearing Science 

page 10 



THE LIBRARY OF THE 
MAR 1 2 2002 

UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS 
URBANA-CHAMPAIGN 




►reyele Rider 



High Gear 



Community Health 

page 4 




Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services 

page 12 



A Message from the Dean 



Hello alumni and friends, 

I'm always delighted when it's time to prepare for the ALS Newsletter because 
it's an opportunity to send a greeting and a heartfelt thank-you to all the loyal 
alumni and friends of the College who contribute to our success. Each of you is 
cordially invited to visit with us on campus — we have so many exciting devel- 
opments we would like to share with you. 

In this issue of the newsletter you'll read about new programs related to our 
core mission: improving the quality of human life. Programs such as the Dis- 
ability Research Institute, the Diversity Research Laboratory in Leisure Studies, 
the Initiative in Aging in Kinesiology, and the latest Speech and Hearing Sci- 
ence research exemplify the faculty and student initiatives that are ensuring that 
the key societal issues affecting all of us remain the focus of the College of 
Applied Life Studies. 

Our service programs continue to make great strides as well. The Motorcycle 
Rider Program in Community Health recently celebrated its 25th year of ser- 
vice, and the Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services has acquired new 
state-of-the-art transportation equipment and hired a full-time coach for its 
legendary wheelchair basketball program. These activities continue to strengthen 
the College's connection to our University, local, and state communities. 

You have made vital contributions to our accomplishments. The over 1,200 
individuals, corporations, and foundations who are being recognized in this 
issue of the newsletter are making a difference in so many lives. Your support is 
important in many ways, from helping us establish new scholarships to attract 
the finest students to helping support the teaching and research efforts crucial 
to the mission of ALS. It is our pleasure to recognize your contributions in this 
issue. 

As many of you already know, when ALS alumni get together, whether at a Big 
Ten game at Memorial Stadium, at a big bowl game at the Superdome, or on 
campus, the atmosphere is charged with camaraderie. We like keeping in touch 
with you. Please make a note to attend a college event — we'd enjoy seeing you! 





Dean Tanya M. Gallagher 



\Mm The ALS Newsletter is produced semi- 
^m annually by the Office of Development 
V and Alumni Relations, College of Applied 
W Life Studies, for the benefit of our alumni, 
' faculty, staff, students, and others with an 
interest in the College. 
Visit our updated web page: 
http://www.als.uiuc.edu 

Editor: Kent Reel 

Designer: . . . Studio 2D, Gretchen Wieshuber 

For more information about the ALS 
Newsletter or to submit information for 
publication, please contact the editor at (21 7) 
244-6600 or alumni@als.uiuc.edu. 

The University of Illinois at Urbana- 
Champaign is an equal opportunity, affirmative 
action institution. 

Dean: Tanya M. Gallagher 

Associate Dean: Ruth V. Watkins 

Assistant Dean: Kristi Bloom 

Assistant Dean for Development/Alumni 

Relations: Sara Kelley 

Director of Budget & Resource 

Planning: Bill Goodman 

Director of ITAS: Amy Fahey 

Department and Unit Heads 

Community Health: Janet Reis (interim) 

Kinesiology: Wojtek Chodzko-Zajko 

Leisure Studies: Cary McDonald 

Speech and Hearing Science: . Ron Chambers 
Division of Rehabilitation-Education 

Services: Brad Hedrick 



Cureton Historical Marker Dedicated 



On November 10, 2001, the University of Illinois and 
the College of Applied Lite Studies dedicated a historical 
marker at the west entrance of Huff Hall to honor the 
late Professor Thomas K. Cureton (1901-1992), the 
founder of one of the worlds first physical fitness research 
laboratories and widely regarded as the "Father of Physi- 
cal Fitness." Nearly 100 former students, colleagues, and 
friends of Dr. Cureton attended the ceremony, which 
began two hours before the Illinois-Penn State football 
game. Those speaking included Dean Tanya Gallagher, 
Mrs. Portia Cureton, and two of Dr. Cureton's former 
students, Dr. Ed Shea and Dr. Sharon Plowman (MS 
'66; PhD 70). 

After the marker was unveiled attendees gathered to 
visit and reminisce and view a video documentary of Dr. 




il 



PHYSICAL FITNESS 
RESEARCH LABORATORY 

IN 1944. THOMAS K. CURETON BECAME 
THE DIRECTOR OF THE PHYSICAL FITNESS 
RESEARCH LABORATORY, ONE OF THE FIRST 
OF ITS KIND IN THE NATION. HE DEVEL- 
OPED METHODS TO TEST MOTOR AND 
CARDIOVASCULAR FITNESS AND AQUATIC 
PERFORMANCE AND TO APPRAISE THE 
HUMAN PHYSIQUE. CURETON PLAYED A 
MAJOR ROLE IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF 
THE FITNESS MOVEMENT IN AMERICA. 

UFaVEKSSTY OP ILLINOIS 



Mrs. Portia Cureton and Dean Tanya Gallagher unveil 
the marker. 



The marker honoring Dr. Thomas K. Cureton. 



Cureton's pioneering Physical Fitness Research Labora- 
tory. The laboratory continues today to support research 
in critical fitness issues, and each year the Department of 
Kinesiology presents the T.K. Cureton Physical Fitness 
Research Award to an outstanding graduate student. The 
day before the event, Dr. Cureton's son, Dr. Kirk Cureton 
(MS '72; PhD '76), presented a lecture to faculty and 
students of the Department of Kinesiology. The week- 
end was a wonderful tribute to one of our finest scholars. 




Dr. Thomas K. Cureton 



DRI Hires New Research Coordinator 



Professor Richard T. Roessler recently joined the staff of 
the Disability Research Institute as the Research Coordi- 
nator. He is currently Principal Investigator of Project A- 
WIN, a five-year grant from the Social Security 
Administration, and Co-Director of the National Mul- 
tiple Sclerosis Society Employment Project (in collabora- 
tion with colleagues from Kent State University). 

Most recently Dr. Roessler served as University Pro- 
fessor Emeritus of Rehabilitation Education and Research 
at the University of Arkansas in Fayetteville, Arkansas. 
He has published extensively in the area of rehabilitation 
counseling and service delivery, coping with disability and 



chronic illness, career development, school-to-work tran- 
sition, employability assessment and training, return-to 
work interventions, and post-employment services. In the 
course of his career he has received several honors and 
was appointed to the President's Committee on Employ- 
ment of People with Disabilities from 1983-1987, and 
from 1987-1992. Dr. Roessler's research has been sup- 
ported by the National Institute on Disability and Reha- 
bilitation Research, the National Multiple Sclerosis 
Society, the Department of Education, and the Social 
Security Administration. 




Dr. Richard Roessler 



3 



Motorcycle Rider Program Going Strong After 25 Years 





The flowing curves of the fenders, the piercing reflections 
from perfect chrome, the visual muscle of a big V-Twin 
engine. And, of course, the sound — that heart pounding, 
pavement-thumping sound. The promise of seeing the 
world from the seat of a motorcycle has lured many aging 
baby boomers, finally able to afford that ultimate symbol 

of freedom, to their local 
motorcycle dealer. But 
some of these new riders 
are faced with a problem. 
Even though the nimble, 
polished, raw-boned 
beauty looks great sitting 
in the driveway, it's hard 
to pretend you're the next 
James Dean when the 
only bike you've ever rid- 
den was the old Schwinn 
you had in college. You 
don't know a clutch from 
a kickstand, and the 
thought of actually riding, and possibly wrecking, your 
new expensive vehicle is a bit daunting. What to do? 

John Sudlow has heard this story before. As the direc- 
tor of the Motorcycle Rider Program at the University of 
Illinois, he's helped everyone from high school students 
to retirees learn how to ride motorcycles safely. "And yes," 
he adds, "we've had people who have purchased very ex- 
pensive motorcycles before learning how to ride them. 
But our program helps them, too. We cater to everyone, 
from the beginning rider to the experienced motorcyclist 
who wants to learn advanced skills." 

For over 25 years, the Motorcycle Rider Program has 
been a part of the Department of Community Health at 
the University of Illinois. In the mid 1970s, following a 
motorcycle boom that saw Japanese manufacturers such 
as Honda, Yamaha, Kawasaki, and Suzuki flood the U.S. 
market with economical cycles, the State of Illinois ap- 
proached the University of Illinois to develop a motor- 
cycle-training program. Previously, motorcycle training 
fell under the domain of driver education teachers, with- 
out much success. "It was a huge bomb," says Sudlow. 
"Driver education teachers often didn't want anything to 
do with motorcycles, and it's hard to blame them. Teach- 
ing someone to ride a motorcycle involves a whole other 
set of skills apart from driving a car." When the accidents 
started adding up, the Illinois Department of Transpor- 
tation (IDOT) decided it needed to try a new approach, 
and established regional motorcycle training centers op- 
erated by selected state universities. In 1976, Dr. Rudolf 
(Rudi) Mortimer, a professor in the Department of Com- 
munity Health, assumed the leadership of the U of I pro- 
gram. Since that time, over 42,000 people have received 



training through the U of I Motorcycle Rider Program, 
and today there is nearly always a waiting list to get into 
the classes. 

The popularity of the program comes as no surprise 
to Sudlow. "We offer Illinois residents free instruction, 
which includes 20 hours of hands-on training, and we 
even supply them with a motorcycle and helmet to train 
with if they don't yet have one. It's the best training you're 
going to get." Another big incentive is that riders who 
pass the course are waived from taking the riding tests at 
the state driver's license facilities. In addition, some in- 
surance companies give breaks to those who successfully 
complete the course. "Those are big incentives, and cer- 
tainly they contribute to the popularity of the program," 
says Sudlow. "In fact, the program is so popular among 
riders that we rely on their word-of-mouth as our best 
form of advertising." 

Of the 46 states that currently offer a motorcycle-train- 
ing program, Illinois is only one of two that provides it 
for free. So how is Illinois able to offer this instruction at 
no cost to the rider? "A portion of the fees collected from 
every motorcycle license renewal is directed back into rider 
education and the Motorcycle Rider Program," explains 
Sudlow. "And because those annual license renewals help 
fund our program, we like to see people actually ride their 
motorcycles, rather than store them in the garage or take 
them out occasionally just to look at them without re- 
newing their plates." 

The mission of the program — to train motorcyclists 
to ride safely and reduce accidents and injuries on Illinois 
roadways — dovetails perfectly with the mission of the 
Department of Community Health. Given the popular- 
ity of the course among motorcycle riders, the program 
will likely continue to grow as a valued part of the Col- 
lege of Applied Life Studies. For more information, con- 
tact the Motorcycle Rider Program at 800-252-3348, or 
visit their website at www.mrc.uiuc.edu. 




■B 



Students Travel to United Kingdom 



Building upon the benefits ol international travel and 
study, the Department ot Community Health again of- 
fered its course "Health Care Delivery in the United States 
and the United Kingdom — A Comparative Analysis" this 
past May and June. During the period, students and fac- 
ulty traveled to London and York, England and Edinburgh 
and Clasgow, Scotland. 

The course has taken on additional prominence, given 
that health care reform continues to be a matter or public 
concern. During the past decade, health care costs con- 
tinue to rise at a rate well above inflation, while the num- 
ber of uninsured continues to increase. Traditional modes 
of health care delivery are being replaced by a variety of 
emerging plans. Analyzing delivery systems in other in- 
dustrial countries allows students the firsthand opportu- 
nity to observe alternative delivery systems and lessons, 
which may be applicable for the U.S. 

Key areas contrasted between the British and Ameri- 
can systems were cost, accessibility of services, distribu- 
tion of health facilities and personnel, public 
accountability, and health promotion/disease prevention 
strategies. During the course students traveled through- 
out the country, then participated in visitations, which 
included hospitals, clinics, governmental agencies, uni- 
versities, health organizations and professional organiza- 
tions. 




The course, a 20-day trip that is offered for credit or 
not-for-credit, is offered every two years during the 
intersession period between spring and summer semes- 
ters. Alumni and students are invited to participate. The 
next trip will be offered May 19 through June 9, 2003. 
For information, email torourke@uiuc.edu or contact 
Professor Tom O'Rourke at 217-333-3163. 



Members of the travel/study 
group, led by Dr. Tom 
O'Rourke, pose for a picture 
outside the Waverly Train 
Station in Edinburgh during 
their trip to the UK last 



Course Offers Community-Health Perspective to Medical Ethics 



If you were in the health care field, and a reporter asked 
you to reveal medical information about a man who just 
went on a shooting rampage at a public school, would 
you feel obligated to inform the reporter of the man's 
medical history? 

"Most health care professionals should 
know better than to breach confidentiality in 
that waybut that's exactly what happened recently 
at a news conference following a tragic shooting," 
says Dr. Craig Walls, a visiting assistant professor 
in Community Health. Walls and visiting assistant 
professor Stephen Notaro are team-teaching a course 
this semester that explores these ethical questions, but 
with a new twist. "Introduction to Medical Ethics" takes 
a community-health perspective in introducing students 
to a wide range of issues in modern medical ethics, such 
as end-of-life issues, research ethics, and clinical ethics. 
While other medical ethics courses have sometimes ad- 
dressed these issues, they have not approached the sub- 
ject from the perspective of a person in the health 




planning, health administration, 
or health education fields. Drs. 
Walls and Notaro are sure they 
will have no problem with ma- 
terial. "Open the 
newspaper almost 
everyday and you 
can find examples of 
ethical questions," says 
Walls. "The rapid pace of 
change in clinical practice, 
policy development, and 
health law ensures that we 
have a constant supply of new 
subject matter. Our class will ex- 
plore issues that are particularly 

relevant to students in Community Health and empower 
them with a basic understanding of the forces that shape 
the medical decisions that they will encounter in their 
lives." 




Stephen Notaro and Craig Walls 



New Developments in Aging Research 



Wojtek Chodzko-Zajko, 
Kinesiology Department 
Head, appeared on the 
November 20, 2001, 
edition of the Today Show 
with Matt Lauer in 
conjunction with his work 
on the National Blueprint 
on Physical Activity and 
Aging. In addition, he was 
featured in a special 
edition of Newsweek 
magazine dedicated to 
aging and activity. 



The Department of Kinesiology is playing a major role 
in a new initiative that will bring together campus schol- 
ars who share a common interest in aging research. 

In June 2001, the Colleges of Agricultural, Consumer 
and Environmental Sciences; Applied Life Studies; Lib- 
eral Arts and Sciences; Medicine; and Veterinary Medi- 
cine jointly committed to 
establishing a campus- 
wide Initiative on Aging 
with the goal of increas- 
ing collaborations in the 
area of aging research, 
education, and outreach. 
The Department of 
Kinesiology has been 
heavily involved in all as- 
pects of the development 
of this new initiative. For 
example, the department 
has taken responsibility 
for developing the pro- 
gram website, which is being hosted by the College of 
Applied Life Studies. In addition, several Kinesiology fac- 



ulty have been invited to speak at the weekly colloquium 
series which has been organized as part of the new pro- 
gram. To learn more about the new developments in ag- 
ing research at Illinois, visit the initiative website at 
http://aging.als.uiuc.edu. 





If 



Of 



■ 






«®m 





Graber Elected President of NASPE 

Dr. Kim Graber has been 
elected to serve as President- 
Elect for the National Associa- 
tion for Sport and Physical 
Education (NASPE). Dr. 
Graber will serve a three-year 
term. This is a nonprofit, pro- 
fessional organization consisting 
of 20,000 members that in- 
cludes K- 1 2 physical educators, college and university fac- 
ulty, researchers, coaches, athletic directors, and trainers. 
One of the goals of NASPE is to educate the American 
public on the value of physical education for children. 




Kinesiology Welcomes Back 
Dr. Kirk Cureton 

Following in the footsteps of his 
famous father, Dr. Kirk Cureton 
(MS 72; PhD 76) returned to 
the Urbana Campus last No- 
vember to present a lecture to 
faculty and students in the De- 
partment of Kinesiology. Dr. 
Cureton is a professor at the 

University of Georgia and son of Dr. Thomas and Portia 
Cureton. The lecture, entitled "Hyperthermia, VO, max 
and Physical Performance in the Heat," was presented on 
November 9, 2001, the day before the University dedi- 
cated a historical marker commemorating the work of 
his father. Dr. Kirk Cureton received his PhD from the 
University of Illinois in 1976. 




Department Highlights 



Biobehavioral Kinesiology 

Professor Edward McAuley gave a keynote address at 
the World Congress or Sport and Exercise Psychol- 
ogy in Skiathos, Greece. 

Professor Edward McAuley also gave a keynote 
address at the Centers for Disease Control and 
Health Canada Consensus Symposium on Physical 
Activity in Whistler, British Columbia, Canada. 
Dr. Carlos Mendes de Leon from Rush Institute on 
Aging in Chicago visited the department to present 
a talk on "Social Relations, Activity and Disability in 
the Elderly." 

Dr. Peter Blahus from Charles University, Prague, 
Czech Republic presented a colloquium on Measure- 
ment Issues in Kinanthropology. 
Faculty were particularly active in the area of grant 
writing with submissions to the National Institutes 
of Health, the National Science Foundation, and the 
Centers for Disease Control. 

Cultural, Pedagogical, and Interpretive Studies 

Faculty were active in preparing evaluation materials 
for the forthcoming National Council for Accredita- 
tion of Teacher Education (NCATE) standards 
review. 

Professor Synthia Sydnor presented a keynote 
address at the European Congress for the History of 
Sport at the University of Gottingen in Germany. 
Professor Wojtek Chodzko-Zajko presented keynote 
addresses at national conferences in Japan, Portugal, 
and the United Kingdom. 

The faculty sponsored reading group funded by the 
Illinois Program for the Humanities. 

Exercise Physiology and Athletic Training 

Professor Gary Iwamoto was appointed to the 
Editorial Board of the Journal of Applied Physiol- 
ogy- 
Professor Jeffrey Woods was elected President-Elect 
of the International Society of Exercise Immunology. 
Professor Jerry Bell participated as a site visitation 
officer for NATA accreditation visit at the University 
of South Carolina and the University of Tennessee- 
Chattanooga. 

Professor Jerry Bell gave the keynote address at the 
Illinois Southern District Physical Therapy meeting 
in Centralia Illinois. 

The faculty invited many distinguished speakers to 
participate in its Kines 490 seminar series. Speakers 
included Drs. John Holloszy, Jerome Dempsey, and 
Gunnar Blumquiust. 



Gordon Binsted 

Dr. Binsted joins the Department of Kinesiology from the 
University of Alberta. Dr. Binsted's research applies sophisti- 
cated modeling techniques from the field of computer science 
to the study of human perception and action systems. The 
central theme of his research focuses on the role of vision in 
the control hand movements, such as reaching. An additional 
research theme extends his work on visuomotor control to individuals with 
Down Syndrome, examining factors influencing the different types of move- 
ment characteristics that are found individuals with this disability. 




wl m 




cose metabolism. 



Ellen Evans 

Dr. Evans joins the Department of Kinesiology from Wash- 
ington University School of Medicine where she completed a 
three-year post-doctoral fellowship. Dr. Evans' research em- 
phasis is in the area of aging. She has demonstrated expertise 
in intervention studies in older adults and has employed in- 
novative research techniques in body composition and glu- 



llM 




Dr. Wojtek Chodzko-Zajko meets with Nadine and Chester 
Houston, generous supporters of the Lifetime Fitness Program 
in the Department of Kinesiology. The Houstons were recently 
recognized by the University of Illinois Foundation for their 
support of many programs at the Uofl. 



Leisure 
Studies 



Bannon Receives Prestigious Award 



News 




Dr. Joe Bannon 



Former Leisure Studies faculty member Dr. Joe Bannon 
has received the Honorable Cornelius Amory Pugsley 
Medal, which recognizes outstanding contributions to the 
promotion and development of public parks in the United 
States. Dr. Bannon's many contributions to the field have 
been made while he has occupied several different roles 
during the course of his career, including educator, con- 
sultant, and book publisher. 

After completing an undergraduate degree at Ithaca 
College and a master's degree at the University of Illinois, 
he assumed the position of Superintendent of Recreation 
in Leonia, New Jersey. In 1963, he became the General 
Superintendent of theTopeka, Kansas, Recreation Com- 
mission. 

In 1966, Dr. Bannon returned to the University of 
Illinois to become the Chief of the Office of Recreation 
and Park Resources, which was the outreach arm of the 
Department. While in this position, he completed his 
PhD. In 1973 he was appointed head of the Department 
of Leisure Studies. He remained in this leadership posi- 
tion until his retirement from the U of I. 

During his tenure at Illinois he authored or co- 
authored nine books on the subject of management, which 
is his specialty. His initiative and drive led him to co- 
found the Journal of Park and Recreation Administra- 
tion (JPRA) in 1984. JPRA is now in its 19th year of 
publication and is established as one of the field's major 
journals. During the 1 980's and 1 990's there was a move- 



ment away from the park and recreation administration 
option in university departments, and the existence of 
JPRA has been crucial to the retention of that option. 

In 1974 Dr. Bannon founded a consulting company, 
Management Learning Laboratories. The company com- 
pleted master plans, feasibility studies, and market stud- 
ies for many park and recreation agencies across the 
county. In addition, the company arranged seminar and 
workshop programs both in the U.S. and abroad. 

The final phase of Dr. Bannon's career has been as a 
publisher. He is the founder and CEO of two publishing 
companies based in Urbana, Illinois: Sports Publishing, 
Inc. and Sagamore Publishing. Sport Publishing, Inc. fo- 
cuses primarily on sports books for the popular market 
and offers biographies of famous sports figures. Sagamore 
Publishing has published over 1 00 books that address park 
and recreation issues. Sagamore was founded in 1983 at a 
time when the major national publishing houses were 
withdrawing from the parks and recreation field because 
they considered it to be too small to be profitable. 
Sagamore stepped into this void and has been an impor- 
tant resource in providing texts for college curricula and 
disseminating information to professionals in the field. 

Throughout his life, Dr. Bannon has been in the fore- 
front of the parks and recreation field at the national level. 
He has been a forceful advocate for the field in numerous 
forums and has earned widespread respect among his 
peers. 



Conference to Focus on 
Crisis Management 

The Department of Leisure Studies will hold the sixth 
annual Executive Development Institute at the Levis Fac- 
ulty Center on the Urbana campus on April 10-11, 2002. 
This year's topic is "Extraordinary Occurrences: Assess 
the Risk, Avoid the Problem, Assemble the Plan, Deal 
With the Aftershock." Sessions will begin at 1:30 p.m. 
on Wednesday, April 10, with speakers throughout the 
day and conclude with a dinner and reception that 
evening. A continental breakfast will be served on Thurs- 
day morning, and the sessions will conclude with a lun- 
cheon. Continuing Education Credits (CEUs) will be 
awarded. 

Overnight accommodations are reserved at the Chan- 
cellor Hotel in Champaign at $79 per night. The fee for 
the Institute is $125, and this includes the dinner/ recep- 
tion, breakfast, luncheon, and all Institute materials. 




Members of the Leisure Studies Advisory Board attended the 
Chancellor's pre-game luncheon prior to Illinois vs. Northern 
Illinois football game, September 8, 2001. Pictured left to 
right: Carrie Haupert, Molly Hamer, Jerry Handlon, Barb 
Handlon, Chancellor Nancy Cantor and her spouse, Professor 
Steven Brechin, and Dean Tanya Gallagher. 



For more information or to register, contact the De- 
partment of Leisure Studies at the University of Illinois 
at 217-333-4410. 



8 



Department Unveils Two New Websites 



1'hc Department ol Leisure Studies has recently increased 
its online presence by establishing websites devoted to 
two major departmental initiatives. The Diversity Re- 
search Laboratory website, at www.diversitylab.uiuc.edu, 
features profiles of htculty and graduate students affili- 
ated with the laboratory, a description of research projects 
undertaken with the lab, as well as various resources use- 
ful to faculty and graduate students studying issues of 
diversity. The website also contains a collection of recent 
media articles devoted to issues of race and ethnicity, as 
well as a page dedicated to graduate students and poten- 
tial applicants to the program. 

The Illinois Rural Recreation Development Project 
(IRRDP) website, at www.ilruralrec.uiuc.edu, is the lat- 
est tool in their efforts to develop recreational and leisure 
services with organizations and individuals in rural com- 
munities. In the past year, the IRRDP has partnered with 
local leisure and recreational organizations in the Illinois 
towns of Farmer City, Tolono, Marshall, Tuscola, 
Newman, Ogden, Abingdon, Hamilton, Bushnell, 
Colchester, and Virginia. The long-range goal of these 



partnerships is to build sustainable services that the local 
organizations can continue on their own. 
The project has been a great success thus 
far, and several rural towns in Illinois are 
now completely self-sustaining after a pe- 
riod of partnership with the IRRDP. 



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The Illinois Rural Recreation Development Project develops 
sustainable local recreation/leisure services through 
collaboration with organizations and Individuals in rural ~- 
communltles. 



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Diversity Research 
Laboratory Established 

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, for the first time 
in Los Angeles (California) history, Anglo-Americans now 
represent the minority of the population. Acknowledg- 
ing the fact that the changing face of America has many 
implications for the design and delivery of health and hu- 
man services, the Department of Leisure Studies has es- 
tablished the Diversity Research Laboratory (DRL) to help 
communities address these emerging issues. 

Specifically, the mission of the DRL is to facilitate, 
produce, and disseminate multidisciplinary research dedi- 
cated to understanding leisure as it relates to the richness 
that diversity brings to community life. Research projects 
conducted within the laboratory explore the relationships 
between ethnicity, race, gender issues, aging, disability, 
lifestyle choices, immigration status, and leisure. "There 
are over 300 colleges and universities in North America 
with degree programs in sport, recreation, and leisure stud- 
ies," stated Dr. Monika Stodolska, assistant professor and 
founder. "It is our goal to become the leader in our field 
in the scholarly study of diversity and in design of leisure 
programs and services to best meet individual and com- 
munity needs." 




- ' 



|~«, __■ Dr Alexandria, new this year to the Department of Leisure 

Studies, conducts research in the areas of sport, fitness, and 
recreation participation. His teaching interests include sport 
management, sport and leisure marketing, consumer behav- 
ior and marketing research. In the past three years he has taught 
marketing related classes in the Business School of City Col- 
lege (affiliated institution of the University of Sheffield) and sport management 
classes at the Aristotelian University of Thessaloniki, Greece. He has also worked 
as marketing consultant in the fitness industry in Greece. 

Laura Payne 

Dr. Payne joins the Department of Leisure Studies from Kent 
State Univetsity. Her research interests include examining the 
effects of leisure behavior on measures of health and well-be- 
ing (e.g., psychosocial, physiological) among two populations 
in transition: adolescents and older adults. In addition, she 
serves as Director of the Illinois Rural Recreation Develop- 
ment Project. The project, which is administered through the Office of Recre- 
ation and Tourism Development (ORTD), strives to help small, rural 
communities develop the infrastructure for sustainable local parks and recre- 
ation programs and services that positively impact the quality of rural life. 




Speech and 

Hearing 

Science 

News 



Yairi Receives Major Grant, Distinguished Alumni Award 



Dr. Ehud Yairi, professor of Speech and Hearing Science, 
has been awarded a $4.3 million grant for his proposal 
entitled Stuttering Subtypes and Associated Risk Factors. 
Scientists from several Midwest universities will partici- 
pate in the project, which is organized into four main 
categories: epidemiology, language function, motor skills, 
and personality factors. Joining Dr. Yairi as principal in- 
vestigators are two fellow University of Illinois faculty 
members, Dr. Ruth Watkins (Associate Dean of the Col- 
lege) and Dr. Nicoline Ambrose. Dr. Watkins will head 
the Language branch, while Dr. Ambrose is in charge of 
the Epidemiology branch. In addition, three alumni from 
the U of I are also on the research team: Dr. Kelly Hall of 
Northern Illinois University, Dr. Rebecca Throneburg 
of Eastern Illinois University, and Dr. Carol Hubbard of 
the University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee. 



In addition to this major 
grant, Dr. Yairi, whose stut- 
tering research at the U of I 
is internationally recognized, 
was recently named the Dis- 
tinguished Alumnus for 
2001 by the Department of 
Speech Pathology and Audi- 
ology at the University of 
Iowa, a world-renowned cen- 
ter for the study of commu- 
nication disorders. Dr. Yairi 
returned to Iowa to accept 
the award, and, taking a refreshing approach, presented a 
lecture entitled "The Joy of Stuttering Research: Lively 
Data Behind Boring Results and Dry Statistics." 




Dr. Ehud Yairi 



::: 



Watkin Receives King McCristal Award 



Dr. Kenneth Watkin has been named the 2001 recipient 
of the King McCristal Award, which recognizes distin- 
guished faculty scholars within the College of Applied 
Life Studies. Professor Watkin teaches coursework in the 
areas of speech physiology, diagnostic imaging in speech- 
language pathology, and articulation and biomechanics. 
His research program includes ultrasonic image analysis 
and tissue characterization of oro-pharyngeal cancer, in- 
utero fetal brain development in populations at high risk 



for communication disorders, and upper airway biome- 
chanics. Professor Watkin is the director of the Ultrasound 
Research Laboratory and also holds an appointment in 
the University of Illinois College of Medicine at Urbana- 
Champaign. 

The McCristal Award was established in 1 987 in honor 
of King McCristal, a former dean of the College, and is 
presented yearly to a faculty member in recognition of 
notable scholarship and research. 







Congressman Johnson Visits ALS 



United States Congressman Timothy Johnson joined 
Dean Tanya Gallagher for a tour of some of the labs and 
facilities in the College of Applied Life Studies last fall. 
Representative Johnson spent the afternoon meeting with 
faculty and staff in the Department of Speech and Hear- 
ing Science getting familiar with the research initiatives 
underway in the department and seeing firsthand the 
advances in speech and hearing technology that are being 
developed at the University of Illinois. During the two- 
hour visit, Johnson also toured the University of Illinois 
Speech and Hearing Clinic, a public speech and audiol- 
ogy clinic open to the community that also serves as a 
teaching lab for U of I students and a research facility for 
U of I faculty. 




U.S. Representative Timothy Johnson meets with Dean 
Gallagher during his visit to the college last fall. 



Tanya 



10 



Nancy Hager Scholarship 
Awarded 

Jaime Pernios, a masters student in speech-language pa- 
thology, is the first recipient ol the Nancy S. Hager Gradu- 
ate Student Award. This award recognizes a second-year 
graduate student in Speech and Hearing Science and is 
named in memory or Nancy Hager (BS '57), a dedicated 
speech pathologist who helped many children overcome 
speech and language disabilities during a 29-year career 
with the Carbondale (Illinois) School District. Nancys 




Seated l-r: Sara Keim (daughter of Nancy Hager), Jaime Poulos, 
Chester Hager. Standing l-r: Dr. Ron Chambers, Dean Tanya 
Gallagher. 



husband, Chester, and children, Susan, Scott, and Stewart, 
believed that the most fitting tribute to Nancy would be 
to help students at the U of I who are following in her 
footsteps, and they have established an endowment to 
fund the scholarship, which is awarded to a student who 
shows a strong interest in working in public schools. 

"In doing so, Nancy still plays a part in the University 
and the profession she loved so much," shared Mr. Hager. 
Ms. Poulos's outstanding scholarship earned her the honor 
for 2001, which was presented at an event at the Illini 
Union last November. "We are grateful to Chester Hager 
and the many contributors who made this endowment 
possible," said Dean Tanya Gallagher. "What a wonder- 
ful tribute to this extraordinary person." 



O'Neill Lecture Will Feature 
Cochlear Implant Expert 

An alumnus of Speech and Hearing Science and gradu- 
ate of the Medical Scholar's Program will be featured at 
the 2002 John J. O'Neill Lecture this spring. Ted Meyer, 
MD, PhD, who is completing a post-doc and residency 
at the University of Indiana and will begin a fellowship at 
the University of Iowa in the fall of this year, will present 
"Understanding Word Recognition with Cochlear Im- 
plants." The lecture, which is free and open to the pub- 
lic, is scheduled for Friday, March 8, from 1 :00 to 3:00 in 
Room 1 1 of the Armory. 

The lecture series, funded by an annual contribution 
from Dr. John Deck in honor of former Speech and Hear- 
ing Science professor John J. O'Neill, is used to attract 
outstanding speakers to campus in order to augment work 
offered in the department. Speakers and topics are selected 
based on their relevance to current students' clinical train- 
ing experiences and recent academic issues. 




Dr. Ted Meyer 




Julie Hengst 

Dr. Hengst joins the faculty of the Department of Speech and 
Hearing Science, where she teaches courses in adult-onset cog- 
nitive-linguistic communication disorders, augmentative and 
alternative communication, and normal processes of language- 
use and development across the lifespan. Her research investi- 
gates how people manage everyday conversations, especially 
focusing on individuals with aphasia and their routine communication part- 
ners. 




*.vi 




Nicoline Ambrose 

Dr. Ambrose has joined the faculty of the Department of 
Speech and Hearing Science. Her primary research interests 
are stuttering and genetics, and she is the project coordinator 
for a National Institutes of Health (NIH) project on the onset 
and development of early childhood stuttering. 



11 



Division of 
Rehabilitation- 
Education 
Services 

News 



Member of "Cizz Kids" Makes Gift to DRES 



Kim and Michelle Pollock 




Kim Pollock, a 1971 industrial engineering graduate who 
played on the University of Illinois "Gizz Kids" wheel- 
chair basketball team that won two National Wheelchair 
Basketball Association Championships, and his wife, 
Michelle, have made a gift commitment of $1 million to 
the Division of Rehabilitation-Education Services in the 
College of Applied Life Studies on the Urbana-Champaign 
campus. 

The Kim C. and Michelle Pollock Endowment Fund 
will support students with disabilities through academic 

and athletic scholarships, 
assistive technology and 
services, and support for 
adaptive varsity athletics. 
"The College of Ap- 
plied Life Studies is com- 
mitted to understanding 
how individuals with dis- 
abilities can achieve full 
inclusion, and to provid- 
ing these opportunities 
for our students at the 
University of Illinois," 
said Tanya Gallagher, 
dean of the College of 
Applied Life Studies. 
"Kim and Michelle Pollocks gift will enable us to reach a 
new level of leadership in the area of disability studies by 
ensuring that future students have access to these cut- 
ting-edge programs and services. Their generous support 
will make an enormous difference in the lives of our stu- 




dents with disabilities, and we are truly grateful." 

Kim Pollock was co-captain of the 1970 champion- 
ship team and was named an Ail-American three years in 
a row. He also played on the USA Wheelchair Team that 
competed in the 1 968 Paralympics in Tel Aviv, where he 
won two silver and one bronze medal in track and field 
events including swimming and decathlon. He also com- 
peted internationally at the Stoke Mandeville games in 
England, Switzerland, and Austria. In Austria, Kim won 
seven gold medals. 

In his senior year, Pollock received the Harold Scharper 
Service Award and was recognized as one of the top 100 
seniors. He received the Harold Scharper Achievement 
Award in 1996. 

Kim's career has been in information processing, ris- 
ing to a senior executive capacity in the consumer prod- 
ucts field and later, the biotech field. He's held key 
information systems positions with Procter & Gamble, 
Playtex International, Centocor, and Amgen. 

Michelle Pollock holds bachelor's and master's degrees 
from the University of Cincinnati. She worked with chil- 
dren with learning disabilities in a career that spanned 
more than 30 years. 

"The experiences and opportunities available to me as 
a disabled student at the U of I were unlike anything avail- 
able anywhere else in the world," said Kim Pollock. "I 
feel very fortunate to have been able to take advantage of 
this tremendous program and now that I am able to, I 
want to help ensure that other students can also benefit 
from this unique opportunity." 



DRES Transportation Service Gets Upgrades 



The accessible campus bus service operated by DRES took 
delivery of three new Amtran buses equipped with cus- 
tom-built lifts fabricated by Mobile Conversions of Bethel, 
Ohio. Each is equipped with air conditioning and a state- 
of-the-art communications system that has greatly im- 
proved the quality and reliability of communication 
between the Division and the operators. 

Additionally, to enhance student safety through im- 
proved communication with DRES bus operators, evening 
and weekend bus drivers were given a cell phone that stu- 
dent riders can call to maintain direct, continuous com- 
munication access. This has greatly improved the ability 
of evening and weekend drivers to more spontaneously 
adjust their routes and schedules to meet the changing 
needs of students and, thus, has also served to substan- 
tially enhance campus safety and security for students with 
disabilities. The staff of the DRES transportation service 



including John Kamradt, supervisor of Facilities and 
Equipment, and Disability Transportation Specialists, Fred 
Divan, Kim Smith, Carolyn Bretzlaff and Rebecca 
Wilsey, are all to be commended for the extraordinary 
job they have done in coordinating the purchase, evalua- 
tion, refinement, and implementation of these transpor- 
tation system changes. 




One of the new Amtran buses 



12 



Former DRES Participant Carries Olympic Torch 



John MITCHELL, In sum Yi n rURA COUNTS 

EDITOR'S NOTE: This article is reprinted by pennission of Inside 
Ventura Count): The torch passed through Ventura County on January 
16th on its way to the Feb. 8 opening of the Winter Olympics in Salt 
Lake City. Dr. Schick graduated fiom the University of Illinois in 1972. 

Dr. James Schick, medical director of the neonatal intensive care 
unit at St. John's Regional Medical Center in Oxnard, feels honored 
he was chosen to carry the Olympic torch when it comes to Ventura 
County on Jan. 16. 

Schick, 51, will do his running along the streets of Oxnard in his 
wheelchair, a conveyance he's been obliged to use since he was 19. 

"I was attending the University of Wisconsin and working two 
jobs," he said. "While driving my car, I fell asleep, the car rolled and 
my spinal cord was injured. I had been on my way to meet people to 
go rock climbing." 

Schick was nominated to be a torch bearer by his older brother, 
Tom, of Rockville, Md. 

"Because he has accomplished so much, he is an inspiration to all 
of us," said Tom Schick. "That's me, my wife, my four kids and my 
sister and her family." 

Prior to his accident, James Schick had been involved in "a lot of 
sports," one of which was skiing. He was good enough to be a mem- 
ber of the National Ski Patrol in Wisconsin. 

In 1970, as he recovered from his accident and adjusted to his 
new lifestyle, he searched for a university that could accommodate 
him. 

"There were no college campuses truly accessible to wheelchairs 
back then, it was before legislation," Schick said. "But then I learned 
about the University of Illinois, which had been accessible to wheel- 
chairs since the 1950s. I understand it was started for G.I.s coming 
back from World War II and Korea with spinal cord injuries." 

Illinois had a rehabilitation education center, buses with lifts, and 
accessible buildings, Schick said. 




Former DRES participant James Schick 
receives the Olympic Torch as it makes its 
way through Ventura County, CA, on 
January 16th 



"If a class you wanted to 
take was in a building with- 
out access, they would move 
the class to an accessible site," 
he said. "They had everything 
for the disabled that we take 
for granted now. But it wasn't 
until 1979 that the law re- 
quiring public buildings to 
accommodate the disabled 
was passed. 

"There was no problem at 
Illinois with the students. 
There were 250 people on 
campus with various disabili- 
ties. You could socialize with everybody' Everyone was treated 
equally." 

In 1972, Schick received a bachelor's degree in microbiology from 
Illinois and, in 1 976 he received his medical degree from Georgetown 
University. 

That same year he came to California to do his residency in pedi- 
atrics and fellowship in neonatology at UC Davis. It was there he 
met his future wife, Marlene Epstein. Their sons are Eric, 20, and 
Evan, 17. 

"I think they're excited about me being in the torch relay," Schick 
said. "I know I'm excited about it. But I don't really have butterflies 
because I don't get too nervous about things. I try to do a good job, 
do the right things. I try to enjoy life." 

Schick feels this Olympic experience is good for local cities and 
for the country. 

"It couldn't have come for the country at a better time," he said. 
"It will help people feel real good about their country and every- 
thing that's going on." 



Frogley Hired as Head Basketball Coach 



The future of the DRES's legendary wheelchair basket- 
ball program was secured this year with the hiring of 
Michael Frogley as the Division's full-time Head Basket- 
ball Coach. As a half-time graduate assistant, Coach 
Frogley led the Illinois men's team to three national colle- 
giate championships in four years, and took the team to 
the Final Four of the National Wheelchair Basketball 
Association Open Division twice — a feat last achieved in 
1970. Mr. Frogley also coached the women's team to two 
second-place finishes in the National Women's Wheel- 
chair Basketball Tournament in the same timeframe. In- 
ternationally, he served as the Head Coach of the Canadian 
Paralympic Men's Wheelchair Basketball Team that won 
the 2000 Paralympic World Championships in Sydney, 
Australia. 



To improve the program's recruiting base, Coach 
Frogley has successfully created a partnership with the 
Illinois High School Association to develop a unique scho- 
lastic wheelchair basketball program in Illinois which can 
serve as a feeder to the Urbana campus program, and he 
has increased participation in the Urbana campus sum- 
mer wheelchair basketball camps for youth with disabili- 
ties from a high of 40 campers to nearly 200. 

In combination with Campus Life Supervisor Maureen 
Gilbert and strength and conditioning and wheelchair 
track coach Marty Morse, the Division's athletic programs 
are clearly poised to further enhance their programmatic 
excellence, leadership, and outreach in the area of adapted 
sports and recreation. 




Coach Michael Frogley 



13 



College 

News 



continued 



DRI Welcomes Distinguished Ul Alumna 



Nobuko Matsubara, a 1969 graduate of the Institute of 
Labor and Industrial Relations and the first-ever recipi- 
ent of the International Alumni Award for Exceptional 
Achievement, met with officials of the Disability Research 
Institute during her September visit to the University of 
Illinois. Throughout her career at the Japanese Ministry 
of Labor, Ms. Matsubara has championed the rights of 
disadvantaged groups, and has worked actively to pro- 
mote equal rights for women and the disabled. She cur- 
rently serves as President of the Japan Association for 
Employment of the Disabled (JAED). Pictured left to 
right are Lori Williamson, Director of Development and 
Communications for International Affairs; Chrisann 
Schiro-Geist, DRI Managing Director; Tanya Gallagher, 
DRI Scientific Director; and Ms. Matsubara. 




Virtual Job Fair for Alumni Chrisann Schiro-Geist 
and Students Presented Rehab Award 



Are you a student or alumni seeking employment? Or 
perhaps you are an employer searching for that perfect 
job candidate. Either way, the University of Illinois has 
designed a new program to help you. In March 2002, the 
College of Applied Life Studies is participating in a Sci- 
ence, Health, and Recreation Virtual Job Fair, coordinated 
by the University of Illinois Alumni Career Center and 
co-sponsored by the University of Illinois Career Centers 
and Alumni Relations offices. This new service allows job 
applicants and employers to submit resumes and job 
postings online. Job seekers, at no cost, can visit the site 
during the specified time, register, select jobs of interest, 
and submit their resume information to those selected 
employers. 

Between March 1 and March 31, job seekers should log 
on to the site at www.uillinoisjobfair.org and view cat- 
egorized science, health, and recreation-related job list- 
ings. Applicants input their resume information and send 
it to employers for whose positions they wish to apply. 
Then employers contact candidates who interest them. 

For further information, please contact the Alumni Asso- 
ciation Career Center at 312/575-7830 or e-mail 
careers@uillinois.edu. 



Dr. Chrisann Schiro-Geist 

was presented with the W.F 
Faulkes Award at the Na- 
tional Rehabilitation Asso- 
ciation Awards Breakfast on 
November 3, 2001, in Biloxi, 
Mississippi. The award goes 
to a dedicated pioneer in the 
field of education. According 
to the Association, "Dr. 
Schiro-Geist has spent 25 
years promoting distance 
education for Rehabilitation 
professionals nationally and 
internationally, and her ef- 
forts continue to enhance Rehabilitation knowledge and 
professionalism in the U.S. and abroad. Her commitment 
and dedication to this knows no boundaries." Congratu- 
lations, Dr. Schiro-Geist! 




NRA President Steve Autrey 
presents the W.F. Faulkes 
Award to Dr. Chrisann 
Schiro-Geist. 



14 



ALS Hosts Party at Sugar Bowl 

The College of Applied Lite Studies welcomed alumni and friends to a Sugar Bowl party at the 
New Orleans Hilton prior to the game. Illinois lost the game to Louisiana State University, but 
the festive New Orleans atmosphere and camaraderie or old friends ensured that the trip was a 
great time for all. 






Richard Stockbarger (BS '50), Shelli Stump (BS 76, MS 
'79), and Dennis Stump. 



Alice Johnson, Walter Johnson (BS 58, MS '62), Barbara Handlon, 
Dean Tanya Gallagher, Claudia Richards (BS 74), Jerry Handlon, 



+ Sue Nelson, Rudy Nelson (BS 72). 



Dean Tanya Gallagher, Lucille Kami (BS 
'53), and Douglas Kami. 




: t^^b I /A 1 UHHH 


H*^* ^H| 


/ 


. ul^Hj us 



Walter (BS 58, MS '62) and Alice Johnson 



Dean Tanya Gallagher, Carol Chittenden, Bill Chittenden (BS, '50), 
and Assistant Dean Sara Kelley. 



Spring 2002 Events 




Friday, March 8 

Thursday, April 10 to 
Friday, April 11 

Thursday, April 11 

Thursday, April 18 

April 18 20 



Friday, April 26 
Saturday, May 1 1 



mm 



John J. O'Neill Lecture featuring Dr. Ted Meyer, sponsored by the Department of 
Speech and Hearing Science. 1:00 p.m., Room 101 of the Armory 

Department of Leisure Studies Executive Development Institute, Levis Faculty Center. 
For more information contact 217-333-4410. 

Speech and Hearing Science Student Awards Program. 7:00 p.m., Illini Union. 

Kinesiology Awards Ceremony. 7:00 p.m., Levis Faculty Center. 

University of Illinois Foundation Spring Gathering. Four Seasons Hotel, Chicago. 
For more information contact 217-333-0810. 

Leisure Studies Awards Ceremony. Holiday Inn, Urbana, IL. 
6:00 p.m. For more information contact 217-333-4410. 

ALS Convocation Ceremony. 9:30 a.m., Assembly Hall. 



15 




PRESIDENTS COUNCIL 
MEMBERS 

The College of Applied Life Studies 
recognizes members of the University of 
Illinois Foundation Presidents Council for 
their commitment to strengthening the 
University's excellence. We are truly 
grateful to the following Presidents Council 
members who have provided significant 
lifetime contributions to the University and 
the College of Applied Life Studies and to 
those who supported the College July 1, 
2000-June 30, 2001 with an annual fund 
gift of $100 or more. 

The Laureate Circle 

Members who have subscribed one million 
dollars or more 

Marajen Stevick Chinigo 
Jerry and Joan E. Colangelo 
Chester W. and Nadine C. Houston 
Kim C. and Michelle Pollock 

The Pentad Circle 

Members who have subscribed five hundred 
thousand dollars or more 

Ethel Merriam 
Ruth L. Sandall 
Charles C. and Kay E. Stenberg 

The Centuria Circle 

Members who have subscribed one hundred 
thousand dollars or more 

Carol L. and William A. Chittenden II 

Merlyn G. Earnest 

Jerene C. Keller 

Leon C. Keller 

Lynda L. Koopman 

Wayne D. and Diane K. Paulson 

Lora M. Sims 

Erwin Small 

Mary Ellen W. Towne 

Kenneth M. Viste Jr. and Jan S. Viste 

The Consular Circle 

Members who have subscribed fifty thousand 
dollars or more 

Jean E. and J. Theodore Arenberg Jr. 

Thomas C. and Clarissa Adams Goad 

Morris L. Hecker Jr. and Martha Z. Hecker 

Burris F. Husman 

James K. and Karen S. McKechnie 

Mary K. Peer 

Theodore V. and Mary J. Purvin 

Malcolm C. Shurtleff 

Everett P. and Rita Campbell Weaver 



The Presidents Council 

Members who have subscribed fifteen 
thousand dollars or more 

Jill and James S. Acheson 

Sybil Smiley Adelson and Benedict J. 

Adelson 
Joseph J. and Ann C. Bannon 
Robert C. and Carolyn ). Bilger 
Stanley E. Birstein 
Emily W. Bizjak 
David L. and Kimberly Bobert 
Raymond F. Borelli 
Frederick S. Brightbill 
Jerry D. and Phyllis J. Burnam 
Elizabeth Trupin Campbell and Robert M. 

Campbell 
Susan J. Chaplinsky 
Judith A. Checker 
Alyce Taylor Cheska 
Norman F. and Joan H. Cipolle 
Jerome N. and Nancy B. Clauser 
Duane D. and Judith K. Cole 
Carmine Corsetti 
Lee A. Crandall 
Mary T. Derby 

Ronald H. and Barbara A. Dodd 
Jean L. Driscoll 
James A. and Yvonne L. Dyer 
Michael J. and Margaret J. Ellis 
Robert D. and Mary Ann Espeseth 
Carl F. Faust Jr. and Julia B. Faust 
John N. and Linda Harris Fix 
Tanya M. Gallagher and Kenneth L. Watkin 
Sylvia Wacker Herzog 
Annelis Strange Hoyman 
Phillip E. and Jo Lavera Jones 
Thomas L. and Louise M. Jones 
Douglas M. Karlen 
Keith W. and Sara M. Kelley 
Martin Koeck III and Doris L. Koeck 
John A. Konya 
L. Bert Leach 
Judith LeDuc 

Steven J. and Ronna B. Leibach 
Robert H. and Carol F. Lenz 
Tina M. Marshall 
Michael T. and Jane K. McCulley 
William R. McKinney 
Robert E. and Kay E. Merrick 
Robert C. and Gwendolyn Mitchell 
Saul J. Morse and Anne B. Morgan 
Charles H. Mottier Jr. (deceased) and 

Audrey Phyllis K. Mottier 
Robert E. and Mary S. Mundy 
William M. and Lamar Riley Murphy 
Timothy J. and Jeanette S. Nugent 
Thomas B. O'Connell 
Jack T. and Kathryn O'Connor 
Jobe L. and Jacqueline Payne 



Kenneth W. and Shirley K. Perry 

Linda Obenauf Porterfield and H. William 

Porterfield 
Janet Solomon Reis and Wayne C. Solomon 
Lois Joan Sanders 
Judith A. Schaffenacker 
Chrisann Schiro-Geist and John Conway Sr. 

D. Lynn Schlansker Sr. and Carolyn E. 

Schlansker 
M. Christine Wcklein Schwartz and 

Theodore Schwartz 
Ann Bulmash Selin and Richard A. Selin 
Mary H. Slaughter 
Robert L and Bonnie L. Sprague 
F. W. and Arlene E. Springe 
William E. and Margarite D. Stallman 
Doris Strickland-Collins and Edward W. 

Collins 
Vicki L. Trimble 
Lois Bolle Van Leeuwen and William H. Van 

Leeuwen 

E. Eugene and Janann D. Vance 

Agnes Radich Vidovic and Martin Vidovic 
Richard J. and Nancy Q. Walters 
James T. Wamsley 
Janie G. and Ehud Yairi 
Barbara S. and Robert T. York 

DEANS CLUB 

The following individuals are recognized as 
members of the Applied Life Studies Deans 
Club with gifts of $1 00 to $1 000+ July 1 , 
2000-June 30, 2001. 

Gold Chapter 

$1,000 and over 

John W. Deck 

Charles M. Elander 

Tom Exton 

Aurelio E. (deceased) and Marana H. Florio 

James W. and Joelle Gallo 

Chester L. Hager 

Glenn P. Hebert 

Rainer and Julie S. Martens 

Floydetta McAfee 

Louis P. F. Nieper 

Dennis C. and Cheralyn Odelius 

Ruth C. Webb 

Bert M. (deceased) and Kathryn N. 

Whitlock 
Grace E. Zemlin 

Silver Chapter 

$5004999 

Robert J. and Lynette D. Baker 
John A. and Nicola L. Bleakney 
Judith A. Bukowski 
Harry Deutsch 



16 



Jan C. Deutsch 

Loretta Di Pietro 

Charles R. Doty |r. 

|o W. Duchene 

Bradley N. Hedrick 

Joseph Allen Hemphill 

John H. and Claudia B. Holliman 

James R. Holste 

Donna R. Honnors 

Jacqueline M. Hull 

Walter C. Johnson Jr. and Alice M. Johnson 

Shauna S. Larsen 

Gregory C. Marshall 

Arabella D. Massey 

David N. and Constance Miller 

Marjorie P. Myers 

Thomas W. O'Rourke 

John Allen Payne 

Vera Rimnac 

John M. Schmid 

Audrey J. Smandra 

Flynn F. Vance 

John B. and Ruth E. Weaver 

James W. and Rosie Wood 

Bronze Chapter 

$1004499 

Matthew Adeyanju 
George Aichele 
D. Lee Alekel 
Michael D. Allard 
Gary R. and Barbara Allie 
Robert E. and Carolyn E. Allison 
Martha A. Aly 
Donald E. Arnold 
Harry B. Axelrod 
Jean Bagel 
Anne H. Bages 
Jean B. Baker 

Susan M. and Archer T. Bane III 
Ron K. Barger 
Rhonda L. Barna 
Allen M. and Marsha S. Barnett 
Edgar L. Barth 
Dave Bauer 
Barbie Baum 
James B. Becker 
David A. Bedworth 

Donald F. Bee Jr. and Patricia L. Masek 
Robert S. and Carol J. Behnke 
Gerald W. and Barbara S. Bell 
Shannon T. Bell 
Glen L. and Sylvia D. Bellows 
Michael G. and Debra Bemben 
John P. and Elaine Pohl Benisek 
Joan C. Bertrand 
William Laurence Bicking 
Adam W. Bleakney 
Nadine T. Bobit 

Ted Bockman Jr. and Carol Merriam 
Bockman 



George E. Bossi Jr. 

Robert F. Botica 

Corinne A. Botterbusch 

Anita H. Brusnighan 

Rita N. Buczyna 

Linda K. Bunker 

Robert W. and Carole Byrd 

Julie Ann Cain 

William W. Capel 

Yolanda H. Caraway 

Barney R. Cargile 

Mary Ann Carmack 

Janet W. Carson 

Elizabeth A. and Eric Chernik 

Elizabeth A. Claerhout 

Kenneth S. Clarke 

Jesse A. Clements 

Charlene A. Coady 

Harold R. Coldwater 

William H. Creswell Jr. (deceased) 

Sara E. Culhane 

F. Patricia Cullen 

Robert L. Cumpstone 

Delores M. Curtis 

Charles Dahncke Jr. and Adrienne E. 

Dahncke 
Whitson L. Daily 
Alan N. Davidson 
Linda C. Davison 
Barbara M. Deeming 
Theodore J. DeRousse 
Guy R. Dirkin 

Robert B. and Penelope J. Ditton 
Patrick B. and Teresa J. Dorsey 
Richard W. Dubberke 
Marjorie L. Dunlap 
Jon P. Edmonds 
Alan L. and Barbara L. Efflandt 
Laura A. Ellison 
Carol K. Enright 

Nicholas Falzone and Sally Peterson-Falzone 
Elizabeth M. Faulks 
Raymond A. Feeley 
Veta Felmus 
John S. Fine 
Carolyn B. Flanigan 
Walter B. Flesner III and Sara J. Flesner 
Howard G. Foell 
Judith A. Franzen 
Harold J. Frey 
Gary L. Friestad 
Ayako Fukuda 

Albert E. and Pamela G. Fuson 
David W. and Barbara W. Gaffron 
Daniel J. Gales 
Kathleen A. Ganey 
Dean C. Garstecki 
Richard C. Gassmann 
Dorothy E. Gemberling 
Joseph F. Gerardi 




This year's ALS Scholars included Julie Schwenn, Catherine Brice, 
Emily Richardson, and Jamie Steiglitz. Not pictured: Amanda Stern 
and Vicki Lambert. 

New Scholarship Established in ALS 

The College of Applied Life Studied has established a new 
program to recognize outstanding freshman students. 
Funded by a generous gift from Mary Ellen Wilson Towne, 
the scholarships will be awarded each year to freshman stu- 
dents from the state of Illinois. The revenue from an en- 
dowment established in memory of her late husband, 
Wendell S. Wilson, will be used to recruit the highest-cali- 
ber freshman students, who are referred to as "ALS Schol- 
ars." In addition, the Wilson endowment also provides 
student emergency funds. Congratulations to this year's 
recipients! 



Berenice Gherardini 

Raymond P. Gibson 

Geralyn and Thomas A. Giunta 

Robert E. Glennon Jr. 

Carla D. Gordon 

Nancy K. Gore 

William G. Gouty 

C. Benjamin and Pearl R. Graham 

Gary J. Gray 

Robert K. Gray 

Nancy A. Greenlee 

Timothy E. Griffin 

Richard D. and Teresa H. Grodsky 

Melvin H. Gruensfelder 

H. Arthur Grundke 

Jon R. Gunderson 

Arthur R. and Mariann E. Gutshall 

Newman Guttman 

Paul F. Guttmann 

Caryn K. Habley 

Janet M. Hagan 

Ruth U. Hansen 

Heidi M. Harbers 

Arthur A. Hasse 

Bruce B. Herbert 

Sam Hill 



17 



Emil C. Hirsch 

Nedra N. Hollinger 

Gary P. and Bonnie Homan 

Regina L and David L. Hunter 

Pat Hutson 

Paul A. Jensen 

James j. and Ruth M. )esso 

Robert R. Johnson 

Mary E. Jones 

Kyle M. Kalinich 

Marjory J. Kaloupek 

James F. and Barbara A. Kammer 

Laura Kann 

Kathryn Karlsson 

Edwin E. and Dolores J. Kehe 

Kara Leesa Kellam 

Mary Ann Kelly 

Thomas M. Kelly 

Thomas M. Kerrihard 

Laura S. Kiedaisch 

Eugene W. and Leslie J. Kiesel 

Jeffrey S. and Christine A. Kinney 

Thomas E. and Constance M. 

Kirkenmeier 
Laura H. Koecheler 
John J. Koslowski 
Margot L. Kramer 
Judith L. and Richard L. Kreiter 
Donald L. and Karen Krueger 
Marie C. Lambe 
Kenneth D. Lawson 
Thomas F. Linde 
Charles A. Linster 
Janice H. Lockwood 
Douglas N. and Gwen E. MacCregor 
M. A. and Catherine Madayag 
Lu Ann Walker Maddox 
Robert J. and Rebecca Secarea 

Maganuco 
Lucille I. Magnusson 
Beyla and Stanley L. Makovsky 
J. David and Susan E. Malcom 
Virgil L. Malmberg 
David I. and Brucene B. Mangurten 
Michael E. Mansfield 
James R. and Kathleen E. Marinangel 
Millicent V. and Cordon E. Martin 
Philip E. Martin 
Jerry L. Mayhew 
Jean A. McCay 
Marcia S. McDermott 
jan K. McDowell 
Phyllis A. McCinley 
Helen M. McMahon 
Lester and Jackie McQuaid 
Janis M. Mehelic 
Charles W. Mettler 

David C. Mieher Jr. and Ruth K. Mieher 
Jeffrey R. Miller 
Philip N. and Holly K. Mirell 



Casey A. and Cynthia P. Moauro 

Richard J. Moser 

James J. and Marjorie E. Moynihan 

Eleanor I. Muck 

Gary S. and Margalit C. Neiman 

Clifford L. and Jean C. Netherton 

Ian M. Newman 

Daniel L. and Constance B. Newport 

Miriam Nibley 

Mark E. and Lin Gerber Nichols 

Richard B. Nolan Jr. 

Lesley B. Olswang 

Gary A. and Ellen K. O'Neill 

Alice R. Ore 

Kevin R. Orr 

Judith A. Pachciarz 

Merle F. Peden Jr. and Eleanor A. Peden 

Susan K. Pensinger 

John L. Perring 

R. Waldo Peterson II 

Myrna A. Pfaffinger 

Nan Barrow Pillinger 

Sharon Ann Plowman 

Denise J. Poage 

Dow P. and Peggy J. Poling 

Michael S. Pope 

Tony and Christina A. Porterfield 

Bryan G. Pratt 

Debra G. Preisser 

Dale A. Prochaska 

Florence L. Reeves 

Rita Rae Layton Reeves 

Jill B. Richey 

Paul ). Ripp 

Diane E. and John D. Rotramel 

Mary F. Ryan 

Allen V. Sapora 

Kelly S. Schaefer 

Susan B. Schapiro 

Sara D. Schauwecker 

James B. Schick 

Natalie Sue Schmitt 

Debra Schober-Peterson 

John C. and Carolyn M. Schwebel 

Elaine M. Sensiper 

H. Douglas Sessoms 

Fred I. and Harriet A. Shandling 

Jodi Cremer Shapira 

Charles 0. Sheridan 

Shirley P. Shive 

Darwin D. and Linda R. Shroyer 

Martin B. Silverman 

Robert G. Sjostrom 

Deborah K. Smith 

James L. Solenberger 

Paul D. Sones 

Karen A. Spittler 

James J. Spreitzer 

Robert J. Stasiek 

Mary B. Stauffer 



Jack M. Steger 

Sandra A. Stelmach 

Gail A. Stolarik 

John A. Stoner 

Charles B. Studley 

George B. Stupp Jr. 

Blanche). Sudman 

Carol V. Swanson 

Karen S. Tait 

James N. Taylor 

Robert E. Teichart Jr. 

Don L. Thompson 

Phyllis G. Tresselt 

David E. and Mary Ann Tungate 

Robert E. Underwood Jr. 

Linda Wagner-Weiner 

John R. and Carolyn S. Wainwright 

Stephen A. and Susan A. Walker 

Mildred Walls 

William C. Walters 

Marion C. Walton 

Joseph G. Wasko 

Elizabeth R. Weiss 

Lorrayne H. Weiss 

Linda A. Welsh 

Raymond L. and Kathleen Welsh 

Robert L. Whalen and Elizabeth 

Forsyth-Whalen 
John T. Whitman 
Linda A. Whitney 
Jonathan L.Wilkin 
James H. Wilson 
Donald J. Wirth 
Brian J. and Linda J. Withers 
Susan Kostelny Woerner 
Alvene P. Young 
Robert S. Youngberg 
Earle F. Zeigler 

OLYMPIANS 

$l-$99 

Richard R. Abbot 
C. Jean Aberle 
Thomas D. Abemathy 
Bruce and Ann Abernethy 
Dawn D. Abraham 
Lloyd W. and Lela Carolyn Ackland 
Carolyn Alice Adams 
Joan M. Adams 
Jo Ann Adams 
Robert L. Adams 
Rhoda L. Agin 
Thomas H. Alexander 
Mary M. Alford 
Robert M. Allen 
Nicoline G. Ambrose 
Robert W. Anderson Jr. and Kathryn 
Lambrecht Anderson 



Sidney D. Anderson 

Kenneth E. Angus 

Allan L. Antonini 

Robin E. Arbiter 

Colleen K. Armgardt 

Richard D. and Suzanne M. Asaturian 

Marian L. Ascoli 

Guthrie H. Ashton Jr. and Carolyn 

Ashton 
Russell R. Attis 
Lloyd A. Atwell 
Robert Aukerman 
Lura M. Aurelius 
Orlo Austin 
Les W. Auxier 
John P. Avallone 
Robert D. and Melissa j. Bain 
Jo Anne L. Baker 
Francine M. Balk 
Wayne L. Banwart 
Linda J. Barbara 
Francis E. Barenbrugge 
William P. Barnes 
Joni Evans Barnett 
Louis P. Baron 
Cecilio R. Barrera 
R. Kirby and Susan K. Barrick 
Helen M. Bayer 
Nancy M. Bazzetta 
janis S. Beaird 
Carolyn J. Bechly 
John C. Beck 

Harold R. and Marilyn J. Becker 
Velma R. Becker 
JoAnne D. Beckes 
Lawrence S. Beecher 
Jean R. Beggs 
Donald A. Behle 
Wayne E. Bekiares 
Juanita D. Benner 
Carol S. Bennett 

Judith M. and Reverend Henry F. Berg 
Mary Frances Berger 
Terri J. Bergmann 
Sue A. Bergstrom 
James C. and Sherri B. Bertolet 
Phillip C. and Alice M. Bishaf 
Joanna M. Bivin 
John W. and Norma Boaz 
Stephen J. Bodnar 
Patti Jo Boehm 
Douglas Boelhouwer 
Barbara W. Boese 
Susan I. Bonner 
Stuart H. Borg 
James S. Bosco 

William R. and Paula B. Boston 
Patricia A. Bowen 
John B. Braden 
Peggy L. Bradley 



18 




Julie and Rainer Martens 



Martens Help Provide the Gift of Knowledge 

As .1 University ol Illinois faculty member in 1974 who specialized 
in sport psychology, Rainer Martens (PhD '68, Kinesiology) needed 
.i company to publish the proceedings or a professional conference 
he had organized. It didn't take long before Rainer and his late wife, 
Marilyn, had the idea of starting 
their own company. Not long af- 
ter, Human Kinetics Publishers, 
Inc. was founded. 

Twenty-eight years later, this 
local publishing company has be- 
come one of the world's leading 
sources of information in the area 
of physical activity. With annual 
sales surpassing $22 million, HK 
publishes a wide range of resources 

ranging from text and consumer books to software and distance edu- 
cation courses. In addition, HK developed the American Sport Edu- 
cation Program, the most widely used coaching education program 
in the U.S. 

"Our objective is to make a positive difference in the quality of 
life of every human being by promoting physical activity through 
information," shared Rainer who serves as the company president. 
"Ultimately, we hope to help people worldwide lead healthier, more 
active lives." 

Marilyn Martens played a vital role in the development of Hu- 
man Kinetics. After her 1991 death, Rainer married Julie Simon 
(PhD, '77, Kinesiology), HK's first employee. Julie serves as Execu- 
tive Vice President. 

For the past 10 years the Martens have been generous supporters 
of the ALS Library at the University of Illinois. Their gifts initially 
paid for a sport database subscription. As the market for HK publi- 
cations continued to expand, both on a national and international 
level, the Martens felt that University of Illinois students would ben- 
efit from having immediate "hot off the press" access to their books. 
Since 1999, Human Kinetics Publishers, Inc. has donated 224 new 
books directly to the ALS Library. 

"HK would not exist without my education from the U of I and 
my tenure as a faculty member," shared Rainer who retired from 
Illinois in 1985 but continues as an adjunct faculty member in the 
Department of Kinesiology. "The U of I Library has been an out- 
standing resource for both of us as well as our company over the 
years." 

With the goal of further enhancing its partnership with ALS, 
Human Kinetics now funds a graduate student within the Depart- 
ment of Kinesiology. This support provides students with the unique 
opportunity to be involved with applied research related to physical 
activity and the media. 

"Our gifts to the Univetsity of Illinois allow us to recognize an 
institution that played a major role in both of our lives," shared 
Julie. "It is satisfying for us to know that hundreds of students and 
faculty will benefit from our gift and our choice was to make this 
contribution while we were alive rather than waiting to have it come 
from our estate. We hope other ALS alumni will choose to follow in 
the same manner." 

To learn more about Human Kinetics Publishing, Inc., go to 
www. humankinetics .com. 



Bruce F. Brantingham 

Nanine S. Breon 

Marilyn |. Brickson 

Riley F. Bridgers 

John W. and Catherine Briscoe 

Rachel M. Broeren 

Shirley D. Brooks 

Mary A. Brosious 

Ellen S. Brottman 

David L. Bruder 

Susan M. Bruemmer 

Edward L. Bubnys 

Ann R. Buchta 

Brenda j. Buckner 

Anne B. Bucy 

Judith M. Budde 

Harold C. and Sonya C. Budka 

Ivan 0. Bull 

Robert H. Bunchman 

Catherine A. Burgard 

Ashley Y. Burgardt 

Peggy ). Burmeister 

Paula W. Burnett 

Howard A. Burns 

Robert B. Burns 

Katy Bushue 

Bruce S. Cacciapaglia Sr. and Nancy B. 

Cacciapaglia 
George K. Caddy 
Michael C. Cafferty 
Martha Campbell 
Rodney A. Cardinal 
jane Kaczkowski Carlson 
Jan L. Caron 

Joanne Carraway (deceased) 
Cherithe Carrol 
Donn and Joan Carsrud 
Annette L. Carter 
Jessica D. Cassleman 
Ella M. Chafee 

William M. and Eleanor I. Chance 
David C. S. Chang 
Charles F. Chapman 
Samuel D. and Marvilyn D. Cheek 
Lynn L. Chenoweth 
Jeffrey E. Christiansen 
Catherine M. Clancy 
Betty A. Clark 
Keith S. Clark 
Mark J. Claypool 



William F, Clifford 

Diane Coale 

Richard M. Cody 

Susan M. Cody 

Peter J. and Lenore Cohn 

Robert E. Coleman 

David B. Collins 

Nancy T. Collins 

Aretas C. Collymore 

Frank B. Conci 

Bryan E. M. Cooke 

Daniel F. Cooley 

Robert M. Copeland 

Gary B. Coplien 

Stacey A. Cornell 

Marion R. Cornish 

Richard A. Costello 

Betty J. Coughlin 

Lynn E. Couturier 

Victoria L. Covington 

Darlene M. Cozzi 

John H. and Judy Crawford 

Phyllis T. Croisant 

Ronita L. Cromwell 

Mark E. Crdsley 

Clenna M. Dagley 

Michael S. Dal Pozzo 

Sally W. Daly 

Mary 0. Damitz 

Edgar R. Danielsen 

Donald R. and Betty J. Darling 

L. Karen Darner 

James B. Darr 

J. Herman Daves jr. 

N. Benjamin Davidson 

jane S. Davis 

H. S. Dawson 

Lynn A. Dell 

Gilbert H. DeMay 

Patricia J. Derge 

Richard L. De Schriver 

Margaret R. DesPain 

Carole A. DeWilkins 

Carol M. Dismukes 

William C. Dixon 

Clare Dodds 

Kathleen C. Doherty 

Laurie S. Dohm 

Gloria J. Dollinger 

Shirley Donnelly 



For more information about giving to the ALS 

Library, please contact the Library Office of 

Development and Public Affairs, 227 Library, 1408 

West Gregory Drive, Urbana, IL 61801, or call 

(217)333-5683. 



19 



Ella Y. Doster 

Virginia C. Down 

Lorene G. Dreska 

Don E. Dulany Jr. and Elizabeth G. 

Dulany 
Doris I. Posner Duncan 
Thomas P. Dunleavy 
). Hubert Dunn 
Pamela M. Dunn 
Alice T. Dyson 
James A. Ebbesen 
Julia H. Eddy 
Kaye L. Edmonds 
Pandora M. Ellison 
Patricia Newkirk Ely 
Erik D. Englehart 
Paula J. Enstrom 
Charlene S. Entman 
Dwight M. Esarey 
Ellen M. Evans 
Vilma I. Evans 
Martha E. Ewing 
Adam M. Eyring 
Amy E. Fahey 
Jay G. Fairbanks 
Ronald S. Feingold 

Donald R. and Ruth Ann Coulter Ferris 
Fred M. Fibeger 
Karen C. Finnigan 
S. Scott Fiscus 
J. Thomas Fisher 
Robert C. Fletcher 
M. Lorraine Flower 
Charles E. Flynn 
Robert j. Foltin 
Jane E. Fontana 
Deborah M. Ford 
Pamela S. Ford 
Shelley H. Forrest 
Earl F. and Ruth R. Fox 
John J. and Jane C. Francis 
Ira M. Frank 
Bonita S. Franke 
Wallace E. and Phyllis Frost 
Janet M. Fuller 
Marvin B. Furman 
Sheldon R. and Gail J. R. Galster 
John J. Gapsis 
Michelle D. Garasky 
Sandra J. Garrison 
Amelia Gaza 
Cynthia S. Gebhart 
Susan K. Gelvin 
Jack K. Genskow (deceased) 
Marsha P. Giesler 
Michael L. Ginsberg 
Marion Turk Glazebrook 
Marjorie A. and Donald L. Glossop Jr. 
Mark E. Goldhaber 
Susan Thiede Gonzo 



Barbara G. Gordon 

James H. Graham 

Victor E. and Sue A. Graham 

Carol Gray 

Russell 0. Graybeal 

Frada S. and Walter W. Green 

Donald L. Greer 

Mary E. Gregoire 

Maribeth Grice 

Brandon and Susan Griffing 

Dolores B. Griglione 

Janis B. Groner 

Lynn B. Gros 

Nancy A. Grossmann 

Kevin J. Grump 

James W. and Jeanne F. Guritz 

Gary A. Gurvey 

Frances K. Gustafson 

Susan E. Hageman 

Robert E. and Georgia T. Hager 

Carol A. Hajek 

Thomas F. Hancock 

Joan Hansen 

Joyce A. Harant 

Donald R. Hardin 

Nancy E. Hardin 

Mary A. Hardy 

Therese K. Harmon 

Stephen H. and Monica H. Harnish 

Daria S. Harry 

Carl P. Hartmann 

Jean Hartung 

Aleita Hass-Holcombe 

Gregory F. Hatch 

Andrea L. Havenar 

Laurie Alban Havens 

Robert C. Hawkes 

Cheryl F. Hayes 

Kathleen M. Haywood 

Jean L Heath (RET) 

Priscilla J. Heerens 

Thomas C. Hein 

Doris E. Henderson 

Ellen S. Hendrickson 

Betty Hendrix 

Randy L. Henkels 

Helene E. Herbstman 

Everett L. Herden Jr. 

Martin J. Herzog 

Robert R. Hessenberger 

Heather L. Hester 

William W. Heusner 

R. Bruce Hinely 

Robert W. and Sylvia E. Hinton 

Sandra S. Hipp 

Barbara W. Hodson 

Timothy J. and Mary J. Holcomb 

Scot Hollonbeck 

Harold Z. Holmes Jr. 

W. Peter Hood 



Jered G. Hooker 

Ann G. Hoover 

Annie Laurie Horsfall 

John P. Hosinski 

Doris K. Hoskins 

Diane M. Hoskinson 

R. D. Hostetler 

Brice Huddleston 

John R. Huffman 

Bonnie J. Humphrey 

Evelyn K. Humphrey 

Carolyn Faye Hunter 

Jackie F. and C. W. Hupfer 

Carl C. Hurdlik 

Richard B. Hyde 

Lynn C. Imergoot 

Paul E. Ingle 

J. Terry Iversen 

Virginia F. and Joseph Jerzyk 

Kristen J. Johnson 

Larry C. Johnson 

Helen B. Jones 

Philip A. and Kathleen R. Jones 

Patricia A. Jordan 

Eugene R. Kaczmarek 

Irwin and Deborah A. Kahn 

Lucille Kann 

Debra Sue Kaplan 

Donald Karamitsos 

Raymond T. Kasper 

Sidney E. Kaz 

Nellie M. Kearns 

William G. Keating 

Jonas D. Keliuotis 

Margaret M. Kell 

Maddie S. Kelly 

Judith Kerch 

Edwin J. Kerouac 

Stan P. Kerr 

William R. and Pamela Tawney Kesegi 

Alberta M. Kinate 

Louis A. Kindervater 

Eula Kirk-Johnson 

Elizabeth W. Kitch 

Richard J. Klich 

Sandra W. Klitzing 

Howard E. Knapp II 

Lynne D. Knippler 

Staci B. Knopoff 

Kris E. and Tina M. Knox 

Allan C. Kohl 

Dana Doty Konneck 

Deborah L. Konow 

James D. and Jackie Koonce 

C. Wayne Korinek 

Robert Korsgaard 

Robert R. Kowalski 

Judith A. Krecek 

Lois Krizan 

Darcy L. Krulisky 



Sandra P. Kubbs 

Edward W. Kuehn 

Sharon E. Kummerer 

Kathryn Kahlfeldt Kye 

Maria J. Lackovic 

Raymond L. Lambert 

Marie C. Landroche 

Diane T. Lange 

Marvin ). Lapicola 

Leanne R. Larson 

ShurleA. Lateef 

Thomas L. and Mary J. Latiker 

James E. and Kathryn A. Lawler 

Barbara Lawson 

Dorothea Lee Lebrecht 

Susan K. LeCrone 

Juel Lee 

Renee A. Lehman 

Charles H. Leighton 

Lou Ann Lemaire-Pyle 

Corazon Leon-Hill 

Michael C. and Judy K. Lepic 

Don J. Lesher 

Deborah Dillon Lightfoot 

Susan M. Limestall 

Rex Y. Liou 

Susan B. Little 

Robert D. and Mary C. Liverman 

William Lofton Jr. 

Nancy S. Lohuis 

Margaret Jean Lokke 

Wanda A. Lucas 

Adriane G. Ludwick 

Paul F. and Mary Ann Luedtke 

Karen M. Luetje 

Jeffrey D. and Kathy P. Lundgren 

Edwin C. Lundien 

Frank D. Lupton Jr. 

Forrest H. Mades 

Patricia A. Magdziak 

Dena E. Maguire 

Harry J. Maiberger 

Robert 0. and Carolyn L Malm 

Perry J. Manos 

Judith A. Marchesi 

Richard J. Marcus 

Barbara B. Marsh 

Daisy C. Marshall 

Conny J. and Barbara A. Mason 

Harold E. Matteson 

Christine A. Matuscak 

Sean Mauney 

Bruce L Maurer 

Marty May 

James A. and Patricia F. Mayer 

Pamela P. Mayer 

Eva H. McCormick 

Gene R. McDonald 

David C. and Juliana R. McEvers 

Cheri Mcllwain 



20 



Gerald W. and Beryl ). McKanna 

James M. and Terri A. McKenzie 

Susan L. McVicker 

Joshua E. Medow 

Sylvia A. Meek 

Stephen G. Megginson 

Thomas 0. Meinhardt 

Helen M. and Michael P. Melnick 

Kenneth H. Menke 

Frances C. Menzie 

John M. Merwin 

Max Messer 

Juanita M. Meunier 

Anne M. Meyer 

Barbara H. Meyer 

Peggy L. Meyer 

Sandra J. Meyer 

Larry J. Meyers 

Genevieve G. Michael 

Arthur R. and Gretchen L. Michaely 

Deborah A. Miller 

Elizabeth G. Miller 

Ruth A. Miller 

Frederick E. Mills 

joe Minneci 

Linda S. Mintz 

lames E. Misner jr. 

Patricia M. Mitchell 

Paul A. Mole (deceased) 

Carl R. Moore 

Martha H. Moore 

Robert C. Moore II 

D. W. Morehouse 

Marcia A. Morrison 

Christopher A. Moyer 

Linda). Muehling 

Stephen B. and Nancy Mueller 

Jean Mullen 

Lucius D. Murray Jr. and Antionette 

Murray 
Robert D. Mussey 
Mark K. Myers 
Steven B. Nasatir 




Carol W. Neff 

M. Leila Neil 

Mary C. Neilon 

Heather P. Nelson 

Heidi Romans Nelson 

Mary A. Nelson 

S. Margaret Nelson 

Mark J. Netter and Eve E. Harwood 

Jean A. Neumann 

James Neutens 

Donald L. Niemeier 

Ruth W. Nitsche 

Edna W. Noelke 

Kathryn A. Norman 

Eugene R. Norris 

Linda E. North 

Kaye 0. Obalil 

Jeraldine Young Oborn 

Kenna M. O'Connor 

Nancy S. Odell 

Tammy L. Oertel 

Patricia S. Olsen 

Charles E. and Janice C. Olson 

Janet W. Olson 

Robert Paul Olson 

Mary E. Ordal 

Gary P. Oswalt 

Florence M. Panko 

June Pantaleone 

Eldon C. Partridge 

Susan Whiteley Passmore 

Darrell G. Patterson 

John E. and Tonita F. Paul 

Patricia M. Pavlis 

Richard S. Pawlow 

Susan A. Pearce 

Roland 0. Pearson 

Joan C. Pease-McConnell 

Donald W. Peck 

Mary E. and Richard T. Pedersen 

Dorothy A. Pedtke 

Joyce S. Penn 

Roscoe L. Pershing 



Former DRES 
Director Tim 
Nugent, Dean 
Tanya 

Gallagher, and 
Kim Pollock (BS 
'71) gather 
during the 
University of 
Illinois 
Foundation 
Weekend. 



Lilia E. and Ronald J. Peters 

Susan J. Peters 

Terryl A. Peterson 

Linda M. Petlichkoff 

Thomas R. Pettit 

Jerre C. and Nancy B. Pfaff 

Carl M. Phelan 

Carolyn A. Phelps 

Keith R. and Karen H. Phelps 

Paul B. Phinney 

Dorothy B. Phipps 

Christine J. Pletcher 

William Podoll 

Brian A. Podraza 

Michael D. Pollack 

BeverleeJ. Pomplun 

Leonore Faulds Potter 

David L. Powell 

Kathleen W. and Bud M. Presgrove 

Carol F. Pullen 

DwightW. Pulsfus 

Kristin H. and John F. Purtill 

Elizabeth J. and Tom Ragouzis 

Brian L and Gloria Rainer 

Roscoe and Marjorie Randell 

Don Howard Rapp 

Joseph B. Ream 

George M. Reed 

Cheryl V. Reeves 

Jean D. Reeves 

Roger A. and Deborah J. Reeves 

Tamara J. Reich 

William F. Reker 

Susan G. Relfe 

Peggy R. Reuler 

Gerald L. and Esther E. Rice 

Robert A. Rich 

Sheila D. Ritter 

Linda J. Roberts 

Richard N. Robertson and Lucy Mead 

Alice Wakeman Roderick 

Carol C. Rodgers 

Enid B. Rosenblatt 

L Sue Rothe 

Sara G. and William A. Rowden 

Deanna L. Rozak 

Marcia A. Rubin 

Jeffrey A. Rupp 

Sue S. Safir 

Donald G. and Marilyn Sammons 

Douglas M. Sasso 

Debra J. Savage 

Teresa D. Savage 

Anthony S. Scarcelli 

SusanneJ. Schaars 

Jerome F. Schaefer 

Paul L Scher 

Charles R. and Lauren L. Schierer 

Marilyn K. Schmalz 

Elise A. Schmidt 



Leonard R. Schmidt 

Marilyn H. Schmidt 

Margaret M. Schmit 

Judith A. Schneider 

Charles W. Schrader 

James T. Schuldt 

Bette D. Schuster 

William M. Schuyler Jr. 

Eunice E. Scott 

Kathryn J. Scott 

Keith Scott 

Richard L. Scott 

Jerry L. Scruggs 

Jo A. Scudamore 

Carol Hubbard Seery 

Judith M. Seidband 

Margaret R. Selin 

A. Ralph Senn 

Florence E. Sexton 

James H. Seymour Jr. and Alice J. 

Seyrrlour 
John A. Shea 
Rebecca Sheridan 
Carole J. Shneider 
Samuel B. Shoor 
Ray Anne Shrader 
Douglas D. Shull 
Marilyn Siegel 
Virginia P. Siegle 
Edward M. Sievers 
Stanley Silver 

Marjorie E. and Frederick A. Skinner 
James R. Slagle 

James R. and Dolores J. Slaughter 
Ronald R. Slemer 
Cynthia B. Sleyko 
Fred and Blanche Carlton Sloan 
Edward L Sloniger 
Lawrence K. and Rachel A. Smiley 
Ann L. Smiley-Oyen 
Carol S. Smith 
Darryl L. Smith 
Johanne M. Smith 
Mayme V. Smith 
Peggy L. Smith 

Stephen A. and Carolyn A. Smith 
Stephen L. Smith 
Victor L. Smith 
Virginia Solverson 
Gary S. Sorock 
Penelope A. Soskin 
James L. and Brenda A. Spann 
Eileen R. Spear 
Anne F. Spier 
Judith A. Spires 
Helen M. Stafford 
Walter T. Stancy 
Cynthia M. St. Clair 
Carol Hamilton Steinman 
Donald K. Steinmetz 



21 



Gary J. and Diane L. Stensland 

Suzanne H. Stern 

Zelda Stern 

Harry E. Stewart 

Donald B. and Marilyn M. Stone 

Robert K. Stone 

Ronald C. Stopka 

Kenneth F. Strayve 

Teresa A. Stuttle 

Stanley P. Summers 

Mary L. Sundin 

Joan K. Sunseri 

Linda M. and Ronald W. Sustich 

MarleneJ. Svab 

Richard J. Sygulla 

Steve D. Szabo 

jacquelyn M. Tanner 

Joseph A. Tanny 

Jacalyn S. Tarkoff 

James L. and Bonnie C. Tarr 

Juanita Taylor 

Dorothy M. Teague 

Honorable Arthur R. and Sharon R. 

Tenhouse 
Richard C. Thamm 
Jan R. Thorn 
Beverly N. Thomas 
Richard L. Thomas 
Carol A. Thompson 
Margaret M. Thompson 
James C. Thon 

Raymond R. and Janet T. Thonn 
Donna H. Thorp 
John B. Thune 
J. Edward Tichenor 
Kenneth C. Tillman 
Bonniejean Trexler 
W. D. Trulock 
Karen L. Trybek-Most 
Grace Tsao 
Laura K. Tukey 

Timothy A. and Julie A. Turcich 
Lucille Turigliatto 
Albert E. Turner 
Forrest A. Turner 
Judith A. Turner 
Melanie A. Tyner-Wilson 
Valestine and Javan Ulmer 
Donald J. Urbauer 
Leah M. Usedom 
Joy C. Valentine 

John R. and Martha E. Van Horn 
George F. Veenstra 
Lynn E. Verhageu 
June Becvar VerSchave 
Mary Jane Vest 



Dorothy D. Vick 

Aurora S. Villacorta 

Dorothy E. Vitter 

Herbert D. and Nancy V Vollers 

Patricia H. Vonder Heide 

Douglas A. and Mary Kathryn Wallace 

Jeanne A. Ward 

Larry Warshawsky 

Gola E. and Patricia M. Waters 

Lorraine R. Wax 

Max L. Webel 

Hua Mei Wei 

Judy C. Weiler 

William L. Weiss 

Betty and John Wellbaum 

Gina T. Weltman 

Elizabeth A. Wendel-Clift 

James D. West 

Nancy L. Westefer 

Marcia H. Wetherby 

Kathy S. Whitehead 

Mary J. Whitman 

David D. and Joanne E. Wickersham 

Eugene C. and LaVonne M. Wicks 

Bruce B. Wiemer 

Carrie J. Wilkerson 

Harold F. Williamson Jr. 

Janice M. Wilson 

Raymond E. and Debi Piette-Wlson 

Sulsa D. Windom 

Marsha L. Winkelmann 

David M. Wshart 

Lois A. Wtt 

Cheryl A. Wittier 

John F. Wiza 

Steven C. Wohlwend 

Julia Q. Wolf 

Arnold Wolochuk 

Gail B. Wood 

Shirley J. Wood 

Anne C. Woodley 

Craig H. Woodward 

Richard A. Wooley 

Carol L. Work 

Judith Ann Patterson Wright 

Berdell H. Wurzburger 

Eric D. Wuth 

Betty J. Yapp (deceased) 

Paula D. Young 

Charles B. and Jeanette J. Younger 

Marlene U. Zapp 

Marcia A. Zegar 

Bill D. and Charlene Zieba 

Jeff A. Zimmerman 

Jennifer C. Zvi 

Chet Zych 










CORPORATIONS, 
FOUNDATIONS, AND 
ORGANIZATIONS 

Abbott Laboratories Fund 

American College of Sports Medicine 

American Express Foundation 

SBC/Ameritech 

Arthur Andersen LLP Foundation 

Bank of America Foundation 

Bank One, NA 

The Boeing Gift Matching Program 

BP Amoco Foundation 

Bridgestone/Firestone, Inc. 

Carle Foundation Hospital 

The Catering Foudini's 

Caterpillar Foundation 

Charitable Gift Fund Fidelity 

Investments 
CNA Foundation 
Cobblestone Associates 
Consumers Energy Foundation 
Deloitte & Touche Foundation 
The Dun & Bradstreet Corporation 

Foundation 
Edward Collins Family Foundation Inc. 
Enright & Associates 
Exxon Mobil Foundation 
Fazoli's 

Ford Motor Company 
Garcia's Pizza in a Pan 
General Mills Foundation 
The Goad Foundation 
Hartford Insurance Group Foundation, 

Inc. 
Hartmarx Charitable Foundation 
Hollister Incorporated 
Human Kinetics Publishers, Inc. 
IBM Corporation 

Illinois-American Water Company 
The John D. and Minnie R. Schneider 

Charitable Trust 



Kenneth and Jan 
Viste visit with 
Brad Hedrick, 
director of 
ORES. In 
1998, the Vistes 
established the 
Michael]. Ellis 
Distinguished 
Lecture Series, 
which attracts 
top researchers on 
disability science 
and practice. 



Kappa Alpha Theta Alumnae Club of 

Champaign-Urbana, Illinois 
Lucent Technologies 
Marty's 

Memorial Medical Center Foundation 
The Merck Company Foundation 
The Millipore Foundation 
Minneci's Ristorante 
Moore Creative Marketing 
Nalco Chemical Company 
National Park Foundation 
The Northern Trust Company 
Occidental Oil and Gas Charitable 

Foundation 
Oklahoma City Community Foundation, 

Inc. 
Pages For All Ages Bookstore, Inc. 
Pioneer Hi-Bred International Inc. 
The Prudential Foundation 
Psi lota Xi-Eta Psi Chapter 
Raymond A. Feeley, Ltd. 
Raytheon Company 
Rotary Club of Greater Carterville Area 
The San Diego Foundation Sybil and B. 

J. Adelson Fund 
Siemens Energy & Automation, Inc. 
State Farm Companies Foundation 
Steve & Barry's University Sportswear 
StorageTek Foundation 
Summerland Studio Inc. 
Sunland Adjusters 
Texas Roadhouse 
T.G.I. Fridays 

T & C Schwartz Family Foundation 
USX Foundation Inc. 
Verizon Foundation 
W. W. Grainger, Inc. 
Walnut Street Tea Company 
Wells Fargo Bank 
Wisconsin Energy Corporation 

Foundation, Inc. 



22 



Class Notes 



Share Your News With Us! 

We take pride in the accomplishments of our alumni and look forward 
to hearing from you. Please share your recent activities (career advance- 
ment, honors, publications, appointments, etc.) with us. We welcome 
newspaper clippings, press releases, and pictures too! You may send your 
information to Office or Development and Alumni Relations, 108 Huff 
Hall, 1206 South Fourth Street, Champaign, Illinois 61820. Or you 
may email the information to alumni@als.uiuc.edu. 



Nick Adams (BS '01, Community 
Health) of Champaign, Illinois, is 
staff auditor in the PersonalCare fi- 
nance department. He received a 
bachelor's degree in finance and 
health administration in 2001. 
Adams was previously an intern in 
the PersonalCare quality health 
management department. 

James S. Bosco (MS '52; PhD '62, 
Kinesiology) of Santa Cruz, Califor- 
nia, had an exceptional year in bad- 
minton competition in 2001, 
winning first place in singles in the 
70-74 age group in both the USA 
Badminton Senior Championships 
in Spokane, Washington, and the 
National Senior Olympics in Baton 
Rouge, Louisiana. Dr. Bosco is a re- 
tired professor from the Division of 
Health and Physical Education at 
California State University. 

Norma Dycus (MS 75, Kinesiology) 
of Dayton, Ohio, was one of seven 
women recently honored as Admin- 
istrator of the Year for 2001 by the 
National Association of Collegiate 
Women Athletic Administrators 
(NACWAA). Ms. Dycus is Athlet- 
ics Director at Sinclair College in 
Dayton, Ohio, where she supervises 
seven men's and women's athletic 
programs. 

Lawrence W. Gahan (BS '60, Kine- 
siology; MS '64, Leisure Studies; 
PhD '70, Kinesiology) of Clemson, 
South Carolina, recently retired 
from Clemson University after 32 
years. Dr. Gahan was Alumni Dis- 
tinguished Professor in the Depart- 



ment of Parks, Recreation, and Tour- 
ism Management, and is a past re- 
cipient of the Charles K. Brightbill 
Award, which is presented by the 
Department of Leisure Studies at the 
University of Illinois to honor 
achievements of outstanding 
alumni. 

Dean C. Carstecki (PhD 74, Speech 
and Hearing Science) of Wilmette, 
Illinois, is currently the chair of the 
Department of Communication Sci- 
ences and Disorders at Northwest- 
ern University. His long-time 
interest, adult-onset hearing loss and 
its related communication problems, 
was developed while completing his 
doctoral program at the U of I, 
working with Professor John J. 
O'Neill, a renowned rehabilitative 
audiologist-clinical psychologist. In 
recent years Garstecki has been rec- 
ognized by many associations for his 
contributions to research, teaching, 
and professional service, including 
the Chicago Hearing Society, the 
Chicago Speech-Language-Hearing 
Association, and the National Stu- 
dent Speech-Language-Hearing As- 
sociation. His recent work focuses 
on the role of psychological control 
in hearing loss management among 
older adults. 

Sue Dwyer Hamilton (MS 01, 

Community Health) of Springfield, 
Illinois, recently passed the licens- 
ing examination to become a certi- 
fied rehabilitation counselor. Mrs. 
Hamilton is a public service admin- 
istrator at the Department of Hu- 
man Services and an adjunct faculty 
member at Lincoln Land Commu- 
nity College. 



Ashley Herndon (BS 00, Speech 
and Hearing Science) recently com- 
pleted a year of volunteer service 
through Americorps/VISTA with 
the American Red Cross of Greater 
Chicago. During her service, Ashley 
worked in Austin, Texas, as a family 
service/crisis intervention techni- 
cian, working to support clients af- 
fected by extensive flooding. 

Frank Joranko (MS '53, Kinesiol- 
ogy), of Lansing, Michigan, was 
honored as a Distinguished Alum- 
nus of Albion College during the 
college's homecoming celebrations 
last fall. After graduating from 
Albion College, Joranko earned his 
master's degree in Kinesiology at the 
U of I, and then went on to teach 
and coach at the high school, before 
returning to Albion as a baseball and 
football coach. 

Tim Madden (BS '80, Kinesiology) 
of Minnetonka, Minnesota, has re- 
cently moved from Colorado to 
Minnesota, where he is the Director 
of Provider Network Management 
for Medica/Allina Health System. 
Previously, Tim worked as Upstream 
Marketing Manager-Clinical Data 
Products for GE Medical Systems 
Information Technologies. 

Jerry L. Mayhew (MS '68; PhD 76, 
Kinesiology) of Kirksville, Missouri, 
was chosen as the 2001 National 
Strength and Conditioning 
Association's (NSCA) Outstanding 
Sport Scientist. This award repre- 
sents the highest scientific acknowl- 
edge-ment offered by the NSCA, 
and is given only to senior-level sci- 
entists for their contributions in the 
field of applied sport and exercise 
science research. Dr. Mayhew has 
worked as the Human Performance 
Laboratory Director at Truman State 
University for 26 years. 

Francis A. McGuire (PhD 79, Lei- 
sure Studies) was recently named one 
of Clemson University's Alumni 
Distinguished Professors. Professor 
McGuire came to Clemson's Park, 



Recreation, and Tourism Manage- 
ment Department in 1981, where 
he now serves as interim director. 

James "Cam" Pepper (BS 92, Ki- 
nesiology) of Collinsville, Okla- 
homa, is the new Director of 

Marketing for Intercollegiate Athlet- 
ics at the University of Tulsa. 

Timothy D. Romani (BS '84, Kine- 
siology) of Denver, Colorado, was 
the executive director of the Metro- 
politan Football Stadium District, an 
organization created by the State of 
Colorado for the construction of the 
new Bronco football stadium in 
Denver. Romani received his 
bachelor's degree in sport sociology 
from the U of I in 1984 and his 
master's degree in finance and stra- 
tegic planning from California State 
University in 1987. The new sta- 
dium, Invesco Field at Mile High, 
first saw action this past season. 

Travis T. Threats (AM '84, Speech 
and Hearing Science) of St. Louis, 
Missouri, recently contributed to the 
new International Classification of 
Functioning, Disability, and Health 
(ICF) from the World Health Or- 
ganization (WHO). Dr. Threats is 
an assistant professor at St. Louis 
University, and was the American 
Speech-Language-Hearing Associa- 
tion (ASHA) liason to the WHO for 
the ICF process. 

Brett Wolters (BS '95; MS '97, Ki- 
nesiology) of Springfield, Illinois, is 
among the 69 new physicians of the 
Class of 200 1 who graduated from 
Southern Illinois University School 
of Medicine in Springfield. He be- 
gan orthopedic surgery residency in 
July at the School's affiliated hospi- 
tals in Springfield. 



23 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS-URBANA 



New Online Alumni Directory Available! 





12 111886906 



Join the University of Illinois Alumni Association and get access to a great new benefit. Alumni Association members can now access 
available contact information about fellow U of I alumni on a per-name basis (regardless of membership status). Future developments will 
allow members to update their own contact information and search on multiple criteria. To access the online directory, visit 
https://www.uiaadirectory.org. 



Welcome to the 
University of Illinois 
Alumni Association. 

Your membership is 

helping build an even 

greater University alumni 

network. We hope you 

will become involved in 

the Association's many 

activities and take 

advantage of the 

growing number 

of exclusive 

member benefits. 



Q. 



<F?4*^ 



Loren R. Taylor 

President and CEO 



m. m 




Please clip and mail this 
application with your check or 
credit card authorization to: 

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